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, in this place, at this time 50 years ago today, dr. martin luther king shared his dream for america with america. dr. king was the passionate voice that awakened the conscience of a nation. and inspired people all over the world. the power of his words resonated because they were spoken out of an unwavering belief in freedom and justice, equality and opportunity for all. let freedom ring was dr. king's closing call for a better and more just america. so today people from all walks of life will gather at 3:00 p.m. for bell ringing events across our great country and around the world as we reaffirm our commitment to dr. king's ideals. dr. king believed that our destinies are all intertwined. and he knew that our hopes and our dreams are really all the same. he challenged us to see how we all are more alike than we are different. so as the bells of freedom ring today, we are hoping that it's a time for all of us to reflect on not only the progress that has been made, and we've made a lot, but on what we have accomplished, and also on the work that still remains before us. it's an opportunity today
of a better term, to the american people? do the american people deserve an explanation before america decides to strike militarily and, two, should the president get congressional approval? >> yes. i think for sure the president has and needs to do more to address the american people about this and to be very specific -- and i haven't heard a lot of discussion about this. our national security interests are at stake for several reasons. one of the basic reasons is when the iranian regime and hezbollah, two entities, one a terrorist organization, one an actual country, the regime in iran, not only are plotting against us every day and want to bring us harm and we know that for sure, but they've done so in the past, especially in the case of hezbollah. the iranians tried to blow up a restaurant in washington, d.c., that would kill a lot of americans. so i think our national security interests are at stake. i think the president has and will make that clear. but in terms of a long debate in congress, simply to respond to a chemical weapons attack i think would take too long. we should have a lon
. every day we're working to and to keep our commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> in california, authorities are trying to solve a mystery that has a family and a school community on edge. they're looking for a popular pennsylvania high school math teacher who vanished during a hiking trip to mammoth lakes. 39-year-old matthew green would have started classes tomorrow but he hasn't been seen or heard from since mid-july. >> i want to be hopeful but yet at this point it's so hard to be hopeful. >> reporter: it's hard because her brother matthew green is missing. the avid 39-year-old hiker and high school math teacher from pennsylvania who loved being outdoors vanished more than a month ago while vacationing in the mountains of mammoth lakes, california. his family said he went
of america and our allies. it matters because a lot of other countries are watching. they are watching. they want to see whether the united states and our friends mean what we say. they're watching to see if syria can get away with it because then maybe they, too, can put the world at greater risk. make no mistake, in an increasingly complicated world of sectarian and violence what we choose to do or not do matters in real ways to our own security. some cite the risk of doing things. we need to ask what is the risk of doing nothing. it matters because if we choose to live in a world where a thug and a murder like assad can gas thousands of his own people with impunity even after the united states and our allies said no and then the world does nothing about it, there will be no end to the test of our resolve and the dangers that will flow from those others who believe that they can do as they will. this matter also beyonds the limits of syria's borders. it's about whether iran, which itself has been a victim of chemical weapons attacks will now feel em boldened in the absence of action
.n. weapons inspectors left, they're now in the netherlands. america has released its intelligence dossier. i think people here can also read the signs, the signal, that could mean, all of that means an attack is imminent. people have been stockpiling food. i was add a bread shop this afternoon. government owned bakeries are going to be open 24 hours a day. people are really worried about the risks involved to them. there could be no matter how technologically advanced america is, there might be a missile that would hit a chemical weapons depo and spread poisoned gas across the city. so, people definitely worried and braced. >> is there any clear indication, assuming this is a significant military strike and u.s. officials are making it clear it will happen sooner rather than later, is there an indication of how the syrian government of president assad and his military commanders as well as their allies in hezbollah, lebanon and the iranian might respond? >> well, the only statement that the government has released from one official said we are expecting an attack at any moment. we are ready
to ramadan. >> why do they have affiliates going after america? what's the hallmark that al qaeda could be behind the threats? >> they have shown the desire and ability to go after u.s. targets abroad. they were behind the plot that the cia thwarted a year ago. they're also believed to be behind those cargo packages that were shipped to chicago synagogues with exemployeesive material. that group has shown the ability and desire to attack targets overseas. that's what the intelligence is pointing. >> jill, what can people do? how can they protect themselves sns. >> they have to be very ware of their surroundings. they have to know that the american embassieembassies, the post-closures. you can go on to the website of the state department and find them. those embassies and consulates will be closed. in emergencies they might be able to provide something but you're not going to ghet there. one of the reasons the state department is pointing out is they do not want people and this would be foreign nationals standing in line waiting to get visas. it could be an invitation for a potential att
're on day 25 of filner watch. >>> and honoring america's heroes. first responders front and center. >> there is no second chance in if you're late, it will matter. >> country music superstar tim mcgraw and a new program to empower our firefighters and emts. >> share these stories with you. >> mcgraw joins me live, straight ahead. you're live in the cnn "newsroom." >>> good morning to you. thank you so much for being with me. i'm carol costello. no flight data recorders, no communications and no answers. the big question remains this morning, why did a u.p.s. cargo jet crash just before landing in alabama? right now more than 24 hours after the crash, the cockpit and voice recorders have yet to be recovered. both remain inside the still smoldering wreckage. now, the answers may be in those recorde recorders, since there was no communication from the pilots to air traffic control just before the crash and the only clues available are from witnesses. >> when i got up, it just, i just heard like a boom, boom. and i didn't know what it was. i was just staring out the window and i looked
of america rearing its ugly head again and to get to your point, when the games start lasting the time to fly from here in atlanta to mars, the people will be screaming about instant replay. >> all right. we'll have to see about that but the league claims it can review a umpire's call in less than two minutes. do you think that's realistic? >> let's say, for instance, that's the truth. all right. say if that's the true, what they're not telling us, the supporters of instant replay are all the other horror stories. for instance, each manager gets three challenges. but if a manager wins the challenge, he gets another challenge. and then another challenge. so that's more time right there. the pitcher, all right, during these challenges, the pitcher is not warming up or barely warming up. he wants to warm up after the decision is made. that's more time and then the other thing is, even though they're saying that you're not allowed to argue after these challenges are decided, we all know that arguing is in the dna of your average baseball person. these games will never end. >> look at football. al
to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. if you're like me, you've been working you've been working like a dog all year. but you don't need to camp out 'til labor day to reward yourself! mattress discounters' labor day sale is ending soon! rest those tired bones on a queen size sealy gel memory foam mattress! for just $497! get 48 months interest-free financing on the entire tempur-pedic cloud collection. but this sale ends soon! ♪ mattress discounters! >>> oh, unstoppable at least for a while the kiss noticed around the world. two russian runners sharing an embrace after winning their race in moscow over the weekend. but the women say, hold on. they say the story is all wrong. nischelle turner joins us now with more. >> well, first of all, how did i know you were going to be playing that song, carol. i think most people th
was never evident in the 911 call that has riveted america. >> he just went outside and started shooting. >> reporter: his first shot was in the floor just a few feet away. >> he actually took the shot to allow me and the other person that was in there to know that this was not a game and that he was not playing, and that he was serious. >> reporter: she also knew the lives of 800 students hung in the balance. >> and he actually went to that door with the gun drawn to start shooting. then i started talking to him saying, come back in, stay with me. don't go anywhere, stay in here. >> reporter: so began one of the most frightening and fascinating negotiations ever recorded. >> he said to tell them to back off. he didn't want the didkids. he wants the police. so back off. >> reporter: the toughest thing was watching the man methodically loading the gun. >> he had bullets everywhere, so i knew in that last call, he was going to go. he had loaded up to go. >> reporter: yet instead of feeling fear or anger, tuff said she felt compassion, recalling her own personal heartbreaks, even contemplat
almost been elevated to family father status, because he took the founding reality of america which was very ugly when it came to race, but he held on to that founding dream that was in the declaration of independence and brought that to the country. i just think for him to be elevated to almost a founding father status in such a short period time is extraordinary. he took us from the founding reality which was ugly, but he held on to that founding tree freeh d freedom, which was beautiful. >> donna, you don't look a day over 23. you're looking good. >> i feel good. thank you. >> here's also what we're work on for this hour. >>> a stunning upset at u.s. open. an amazing come from behind victory. we'll have a live report up next. >>> and a syrian group launches a cyber attack on a "new york times" website. that story up ahead. chipmunks g. ♪ [ female announcer ] when your swapportunity comes, take it. ♪ what? what? what? [ female announcer ] yoplait. it is so good. i tthan probablycare moreanyone else.and what? we've had this farm for 30 years. we raise black and red angus cattle
in america would understand that a person who is held captive between nine and 11 years, sexually assaulted and such, will hold and have a serious psychological harm as well as the physical harm. there is also economic harm. ms. berry was coming from the work and the others were young and you deprived them of that and not just the wages. you also deprived them of the opportunity to be out in public and socialize and to be with their families, all of these other things that come under maybe not under economic harm but back to the psychological harm. you indicate your conduct is more serious to age. jocelyn was a young child and yet she grew up in a household where doors were locked and people were chained up and windows were covered and people were not allowed to come over and visit and it was all -- i believe that inspector moore from drc would agree that the conditions at your house could never be tolerated in any ohio prison. >> excuse me, your honor, my daughter never saw anyone -- >> all right. >> also, the age of the victims is important here. they were young. young women, teenagers, a
's worrisome and i don't america's job with security. when they say something, they mean it, so i'm worried because start of the day and what happened, who knows. >> and those airlines that fly internationally out of hartsfield jackson international airport, they say there's no change to their flight schedules. no flights have been canceled. for those wondering if they can get waivers or refunds, the airlines, they aren't planning on it. this policy may change though depending on the information they receive. >> thanks so much. we'll check back with you. >>> meantime, the u.s. is very worried about the possibility of an al-qaeda attack. peter king says intelligence information is the most specific he's ever seen. >> based on the sources, the credibility and the extent of the damage that appears they want, of the carnage they want to cause with the attack, it's really as far as i can go and i think the fact you see unprecedented action of 21 embassies being closed, the global travel advisory being given, this is being taken very, very seriously. it's not just trying to connect the dots. very
, we know that we, the nation, the united states of america, are on high alert for a possible al qaeda terror attack overseas, but how did this country get to that point? some answers coming up next from a former top official at both the fbi and the cia. [ male ann] this one goes out to all the allergy muddlers. you know who you are. you can part a crowd, without saying a word... if you have yet to master the quiet sneeze... you stash tissues like a squirrel stashes nuts... well muddlers, muddle no more. try zyrtec®. it gives you powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin® because zyrtec® starts working at hour one on the first day you take it. claritin® doesn't start working until hour three. zyrtec®. love the air. claritin® doesn't start working until hour three. a quarter million tweeters musicare tweeting.eamed. and 900 million dollars are changing hands online. that's why the internet needs a new kind of server. one that's 80% smaller. uses 89% less energy. and costs 77% less. it's called hp moonshot. and it's giving the internet the room it needs to gr
what america is and how it's broken up, it's less surprising. i think it was a mixed bag and there are explainers as to why the largest ethnic group or racial group spends more time with themselves than they to with others. >> there is a difference depending on what group you're in. let's look at some of these numbers. none whites were likely than whites to have friends outside of their race. only about 25% had to friends of another race. why do you think hispanics, blacks an asians have more diversity when it comes to their friendships. >> as a practical matter there are fewer of them. they will be forced into circumstances where they are going to have to find people who don't look exactly like them. they're working in a country that is a majority white country. they are working in places that are majority white. if they're going to have careers and lives in that context they're going to be forced to make friends who don't necessarily look like them. unlike whites who have an easier time staying within their culture boundaries. in do you think where these people live pla
of race in america. the interview is next. [ female announcer ] it's simple physics... a body at rest tends to stay at rest... while a body in motion tends to stay in motion. staying active can actually ease arthritis symptoms. but if you have arthritis, staying active can be difficult. prescription celebrex can help relieve arthritis pain so your body can stay in motion. because just one 200mg celebrex a day can provide 24 hour relief for many with arthritis pain and inflammation. plus, in clinical studies, celebrex is proven to improve daily physical function so moving is easier. celebrex can be taken with or without food. and it's not a narcotic. you and your doctor should balance the benefits with the risks. all prescription nsaids, like celebrex, ibuprofen, naproxen and meloxicam have the same cardiovascular warning. they all may increase the chance of heart attack or stroke, which can lead to death. this chance increases if you have heart disease or risk factors such as high blood pressure or when nsaids are taken for long periods. nsaids, like celebrex, increase the chance of s
, the marijuana harmful of helpful? dr. gupta cuts through the smoke on america's green rush and journeys around the world to uncover the highs and lows of weed tonight at :00. >>> here's a look at what's trending online. we used to think it was just a part of conspiracy theorys an on tv's the x files, but this week, the cia revealed area 51 does exist. new documents show the large nevada base was testing ground for ariel surveillance grounds used to spy on the soviet union during the cold war. ♪ >>> robin thicke, t.i. and pha rell williams are suing marvin gaye's family. his family says the trio's new song sounds just like gaye's famous hit. >>> and "duck dynasty" has shattered tv records. the series broke records with its return on wednesday night as the most watched nonfiction series telecast in cable television history. can you believe that? 11.8 million people tuned in to watch season four of the continued adventures of the robertson family. the family owns a multi-million dollar duck calling manufacturing business and they continue to cash in. all right, one of the stars was just kicked
helicopters flying overhead, nothing is more symbolic of the united states of america siding with the generals. we could be cutting off the aid, the spare parts and maintenance of these military equipment we've given the egyptian is important to their capabilities. >> the drumbeat gets louder over suspending the entire $1.5 billion in aid. does the white house need to change its tune? >> if definition of "need" is therefore things will change in egypt, no, because again, nobody thinks things will change in egypt. certainly, the president left that door open to suspending aid at the very least. if we continue to see the kinds of scenes that we saw, of those crackdo crackdowns, where 700, 800, the numbers, if you know, are fairly unreliable, hundreds of egyptians died, if we continue to see that, i suspect he will do it. it needs to be kept in some kind of perspective. $1.5 billion over the years, the u.s. has given a lot to egypt. but now, other countries give a lot more. secondly, the money to egypt, as far as i understand it, has already been doled out for this year. so it would take effect n
. this is "your money." only in america can you grow talent like this. we like to think of america as innovation nation. but the numbers reveal a slogan that should read, "part-time america." >>> call it the do you want fries with that economy? part-time jobs have exploded, nearly doubling since 2007. 8.2 million americans who would rather have a full-time job punchinghe
republican says race shouldn't even exist in america anymore. well, i'll speak live with someone who's never shy about voicing his opinion. >>> first, speaking of tomorrow's march, one of cnn's "cross fire's" hosts shares a moment from the show next month. check it out. >> well, the country's about to celebrate the 50th anniversary of dr. king's i have a dream speech. at this point it's almost impossible to imagine that it was ever controversial to want to honor dr. kicng, it certainl was to jerry falwell. >> why not a martin luther king day? >> i just feel that there are other black americans and the corporate body of black americans who are duhon nor more than one recent individual about whom there's a great question mark to this moment. >> what is the question mark? >> the question mark is that so far all the records are sealed and neither you, tom, nor i really know -- >> are you talking about his personal character, personal morality? >> yes. >> and he may be as clean as billy graham, but we don't know that because the records are sealed. and didn't know where to start. a contractor bef
and america on alert. is the u.s. closer to launching an attack? >>> plus, trump sued for fraud. claims that his university is pho phony, ripping off students. this morning the donald responds. >>> and show stunner -- miley cyrus ain't hannah montana any more. twurking with robin thicke what just happened? you're live in the "cnn newsroom." ♪ >> good morning to you, i'm carol costello. we begin with something quite serious. startling new outburst of in sy. a team of inspectors headed to a site of a chemical weapons attack. as the inspectors grew closer, sniper fire riddled one of their vehicles. the attack comes as the united states scrambles four warships to the region and waits for confirmation that syria president obama's so-called red line. frederick is in the capital of damascus to tell us more. hi, fred. >> yeah, carol, happened shortly after the u.n. inspectors left the hotel that they are staying at. what they have to do, they go into downtown damascus and government-held areas and then they have to cross the front line into rebel-held territory here on the outskirts of damasc
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the process going forward. >>> and bo, meet sunny. from the dog house to the white house, america has a new best friend. you're live in the "cnn newsroom." >> this is cnn breaking news. >> good morning, thanks so much for being with me. i'm carol costello. we begin with breaking news and a menacing and ominous warning. glen greenwald, the reporter that revealed washington's secret surveillance program says harass and detain my loved one? get ready for an avalanche of secrets to be released. we learned from a legal action from greenwald's partner, who was taken into british custody over the weekend after greenwald's controversial reporting on the nsa leak story. miranda's lawyer say they twisted an anti-terror law and transformed all over his rights. it's a punch hours after greenwald issued this threat. >> translator: i'll be far more aggressive in my reporting for now. i'm going to publish many more documents. i'm going to publish things on england, too. i have many documents on england's spy system. >> and a looming question is, what role did the united states play in miranda's attention
think, is the saddest part of all of this. there are a lot of people that come to america with scholarships and come on full rides. i had the opportunity to play tennis in college with three different students from australia. one from melbourne, one from waga waga and one from sydney. i couldn't imagine if this would have happened to them. the bigger issue here is why are they using this for political gain instead of remembering this young man for what he was, which was obviously a phenomenal student, athlete on top of that. instead, it's being used for politics. i think that's really sad that they're doing that in australia. >> mark, i see you shaking your head. do you think they're playing politics? >> the biggest tragedy isn't the use of political discourse. the biggest tragedy is that this young man has died. >> sure. absolutely. i agree with that. >> when tragedies befall american citizens, whether it's someone being captured in a hostage crisis or someone killed on foreign borders, we often link it to that country's particular set of politics as well. that's not an u
brothers had gone on a brothers trip to latin america and they had discovered these extremely high quality popsicles. popsicles you think. a financier getting in popsicles? but not as an investor, as an owner of the business. and so he at his kitchen table sleeping on his brother's sofa to conserve money started making these popsicles and selling them at festivals and fairs and things like that. and now he's got a real business. and steve works like one million hours a week. i know there's only 168 hours a week. one of the things about being an entrepreneur, you have to do something you love, something you believe in, and then you've got to commit to it all in. and he is -- i went to his business, and i helped make popsicles recently. >> oh, really? >> yeah. so i could talk to all the employees, find out what it's like. the morale is fantastic and my favorite is banana pudding. the banana pudding pop is so good i can't believe it. they do all fresh ingredient, not my find of price point. guess how much one popsicle costs? >> i'm going to tell you because i have had that, too, and the key l
there and push and pull and make america what america should be for all of us! >> reporter: and again, we talked about this being the beginning, not the end. on wednesday, president barack obama will be here along with former presidents bill clinton and jimmy carter along with a lot of hollywood celebrities like jamey foxx, oprah winfrey. they will be marking that 50th anniversary i have a dream speech by martin luther king, jr. >> and chris, there were a number of people who you said had been there in 1963 and a lot of folks who had not. give me the idea of some perspectives from so many of these young people who showed up today who perhaps didn't know anything about the struggles that were the focus of that march 50 years ago. >> one thing that really jumped out at me is how many times up on that stage you heard people say -- and it was a lot of times women who said, women didn't speak at this march 50 years ago. and that's something that just sort of, as someone who was born after that time, i was sort of caught by surprise like, wow, okay, in 1963, this was all run by men. today you saw wome
of the united states of america, and to me, everybody that's willing -- strike that. everybody that's able to make that contribution should be forced to do it. then when the congress says that it's mandatory that we send troops, and these troops may be in harm's way, members of congress will hear from their voters, and their voters would say whether or not in their opinion there should be a red line, or in their opinion, whether or not the united states should attack another country, whether you call it war, limited war, the fact remains we were looking for weapons of mass sdru destructions, we didn't find it. so we know what war is, and people that have been involved in war know that it's hell, and it shouldn't be based on drawing red lines. >> you're obviously being very critical of the president right now for drawing that red line. i want to get reaction from your colleague, republican congressman peter king of long island. he's the chairman of the house subcommittee on counterterrorism -- counterintelligence and terrorism. this is a statement. i'll read it to you, congressman. presiden
target u.s. companies online in a cyber war. >>> plus, fast food workers across america demanding 15 bucks an hour. will they get it? >>> and if you're texting someone who's behind the wheel, watch out. you could be in trouble with the law. >>> and the best part of coming home. >>> hi there. i'm brooke baldwin. great to be with you on this thursday. today, the world waits with the u.s., ready to strike syria. i know, a lot of questions here. like how, when that strike could happen as this drum beat for military action continues. i should tell you that the dissenting voices are growing louder. the question now, if the u.s. should strike at all. right now u.n. chemical weapons inspectors are still inside syria. you see this video? it shows them wearing gas masks. they're there collecting blood samples from victims of the most recent chemical weapons attack on the outskirts of the capital city of damascus. and they're also talking to, they're interviewing the survivors of that attack. they have been there for a week. but they're not finished yet. the group expected to leave the country
from john kerry laying out america's case. we will spend this hour analyzing it piece by piece by piece. beginning with this. syria now is staring down the barrel of five navy warships. yesterday it was four. now five in the eastern mediterranean. plus, the u.s. is believed to have some submarines out there as well. all of those vessels can carry out cruise missiles able to strike targets more than 1,000 miles away with pinpoint accuracy. general james "spider" marks joins me now from washington. he is a cnn military analyst. bob baer, cnn national security analyst, formerly of the cia. gentlemen, welcome. general marks, beginning with you here, tactically speaking, talk to me about these missiles. how exactly do they work and how can they be so accurate? >> well, brooke, these things are incredibly accurate. out to what we call ten digit level of granularity. that means it'll pass through a pane in a window, specified pane in a window and not the lower pane in the window. it will hit the target that it's intended to hit. these things do not miss. the challenge is, and this is where bob
america. you know, one of the things that we did leading up to this march is on friday we released this new 21st century public policy agenda, don, and that agenda sort of charts the course of what next, why did we march. and after this day of inspiration, this day of enthusiasm, how do we go forward. and this policy priority document called the 21st century agenda for jobs and freedom covers economics, education, criminal justice reform, protection of voting rights and democracy, and health care disparities and it's available to everyone at >> yeah, and speaking of going forward, and you mentioned -- you mentioned reverend sharpton who spoke today. i thought, it was very interesting to me, he spoke specifically to young men. and he said, these people, rosa parks didn't do what she did for you to be a thug and for you to do all sorts of things. and he also mentioned other female, women civil rights leaders, and he says those women aren't hoss s or bitches and i think he was specifically mentioning, i would imagine, rap music and younger cultural, i guess, reference to tho
as powerful, almost as seeing it. it has blackened thousands of acres inside one of america's natural treasures. yosemite national park. for now the tourist attractions among them are now safe. thousands of fire fighters, they are struggling just to keep it that way. this is a view from space, pretty cool view actually. we'll fly you down to northern california, about 200 miles east of san francisco. this is into the sierra nevada mountains. this is home to yosemite and gary tuchman actually takes us inside. >> reporter: we're standing in the northwestern portion of yosemite national park, this part completely closed to the public and the reason is because of what's behind me, tens of thousands of acres of yosemite are now engulfed in flames and this is our very first look at the rim fire coming into the national park. you can see the huge cloud. it looks like a cumulus weather cloud created by the fire spread into the park and you can see the brown and orange. that's the fire. you can see the trees being fully engulfed by the smoke and tens of thousands of acres of this beautiful par
wanting to attack america, wanting to attack the west, and it was really, i think, only a matter of time before something like this would happen. now because it's out in the open, people are talking about it. but i can assure you the intelligence committee is confident the cia, dia, homeland security, all of them, are constantly on the lookout for planned attacks such as this because this is what ultimately motivates al qaeda and its affiliates. so while i was not expecting this plan in particular, anyone who is involved in this can't be surprised that an attack like this could be planned. >> and so given that, you mentioned that there is so much material that comes across your purview all the time and the intelligence committee all the time, but certain decisions are made about what to make public and what to keep quiet. do you worry that informing possible terrorists of the closures on this sunday of the embassies and consulates really could provide too much information to assist these potential extremists or terroris terrorists? >> it's a balance. and a decision had to be made, i assu
-- day of rage. egypt on edge and america closely watching. the conflict getting critical as both sides now criticizing the united states. >>> plus, a major nationwide dog and cat food recall. big brands you probably use. >>> and it's true, it's there. it's real. beware of the little men, they might really be watching. you're live in the "cnn newsroom." ♪ >>> good morning to you, thank you so much for being with me. i'm carol costello and we begin with our first look at hannah anderson since the fbi helped rescue her. also disturbing new evidence found at the home of the man accused of kidnapping her and killing her mother and brother. that evidence includes condoms, boxes for handcuffs and letters from hannah. cnn's casey wian is live in san diego this morning with more. good morning, casey. >> good morning, carol. you know, at that first public appearance by hannah anderson she rushed quickly by more than a dozen cameras and did not say anything to reporters. but once she got inside the restaurant where the fund-raiser was happening, people who were there said she was much more rela
have to walk a fine line. this is a delicate balance. egypt is america's strongest arab ally. it's a fine line to walk. what do you think? >> i think if you want to look at our foreign policy over the last five years, you could do that or you could be more intelligent about it and look at the way we've been handling foreign policies the last five decades. we tried a strategy of buying support. we tried a strategy putting in leaders who have become dictators in order to support u.s. interests. i strongly disagree with senator mccain. we did not lose our influence or credibility in egypt over the past couple of weeks. we lost it years ago as we continued to prop up mubarak and the egyptian people knew he was a dictator. that's when we lost our credibility. in terms of what obama is doing, i do agree it seems to be a haphazard policy, sort of approach towards the michel. to say this is something that's inherent to the obama administration is disingenuous and seems to forget u.s. history. >> it was president obama who made a great show of going on his first trip to the middle east in
in the best town of america? you're right if you call sharon, massachusetts your home. that's according to to "money" magazine who just released it's list of the best places to live in the united states. let's start with the best. sharon, massachusetts, why is it the best? >> well, you'll see this throughout the towns that we have picked, economic strength, it's centrally located between providence, boston and route 128. so if that helped insulate it from the recession, it's unemployment rate is less than 5% which is 2.5 percentage rates below the national average right now. it's also one of the most diverse towns that we see, both economically, racially and ethnically. it has one of the biggest mosques in the new england area. and it is it used to be a summer resort and 40% of the place is open land. >> okay. so to be fair for all the cities in your choices, you also listed the downside of each town. what is the downside of sharon? >> like any place in the northeast, it's more expensive than the average town, but it's not quite as expensive as some of the areas around -- closer to bost
is the kind of thing you hit hard on hln's raising america. really scary stuff here. >> what we wanted to focus on was the invasion of it to your home because not only do you feel like those intimate moments with your child are violated but think about what they now have access to. just like in that piece they have the child's name on the wall which is very common. any hacker can sit there and look at not only the name of the child, your habits when you're home, when your not. they can look at entry points. access to doors, windows, where furniture is placed. how they might be able to get into the house and how they might not be able to. if it's a single mom. there's some real security issues when you think about the plan they may be able to attack with you just put a big bulls eye for theft or home invasions. >> people really need to be proactive about beefing you have their passwords. i have another topic i'd like to touch on with you. what if your child had to pay a fee for every school sport he or she plays. that's what students in one suburban baltimore county will be doing. finan
and makes you think twice about america's favorite sport. high school football player in suburban atlanta died friday night during a scrimmage. witnesses say he went limp after making a tackle. the medical examiner says he broke his neck. his death is raising all kinds of new questions about the safety of the game that so many people love to watch. jamal anderson is here. he spent eight seasons in the nfl and you're a dad. we will get into both of that here. before we go on the record, you are part of this class action lawsuit with the nfl when it comes to concussions. >> right. >> not only did you play, you were a dad. when you woke up and you read the story, i read it saturday morning, it talks about this 16-year-old neck vertebrae being broken due to blunt force trauma. what was your reaction? >> it broke my heart. i love football. i love the sport of football. football has offered me so many things in my life and not only taught me so many things, i'm a big fan of college football, high school football. my son plays football. both of my boys played football. my older plays hockey. but
, america's highest honor for battlefield valor is about to be awarded to an active duty soldier from california. the scene is at the white house east room. we'll go there live when president obama confers the medal of honor on staff sergeant ty michael carter. according to the u.s. army carter proved his medal back in 2009. during an assault by the taliban he risked his own life to save a comrade. this story is told by our own jake tapper. >> reporter: october 3rd, 2009. hundreds of taliban fighters are attacking the u.s. troops below them in a valley. combat outpost keating is in chaos. specialist ty carter is pinned down in a disabled humvee with three other troops. brad larson, stephen mace and justin gallegos. >> we all know that sooner or later fire power is going to breach. >> reporter: then they realized the situation is worse than they thought. >> there was insurgents just 30 meters in front of me. >> reporter: in the camp? >> in the camp, yeah. >> reporter: had you already seen them in the camp or not? >> i hadn't seen them. >> sergeant justin gallegos who was trying to help
. >> pay in priorities. a nationwide strike happening now. >>> plus, made in america -- >> this car is amazing. >> the best story of the day. the ford fusion now completely made in detroit. >> out with the old, in with the ford. >>> you're live in the cnn "newsroom." >>> and we're happy for detroit. we'll talk about that in a minute. good morning, i'm carol costello. we begin in syria, washington and its allies are facing growing concerns at home and abroad. so, today, the focus shifts to building a consensus. here's the latest. president obama is reportedly bending to the demands of lawmakers and will consult with congress. senator john cornyn will hold a conference call today to brief them. we'll hear from the president in just a minute. >>> in the meantime, britain deployed a half dozen warplanes to cypress just off syria's coast and russia moves ships into the mediterranean. the region goes on alert and the uk goes on record sharing intel on last week's chemical weapons attacks. >>> u.n. inspections team try to gather new evidence. u.s. intelligence sources as saying the case ag
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